More than 600 middle and high school students from across South Carolina will meet on the Clemson University campus Friday to test their knowledge in biology and become acquainted with the university atmosphere.
The Clemson University Equestrian Team finished the spring competition season with the Western Division heading to the National Finals for the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association to be held April 30-May 3 in Springfield, Massachusetts
The Clemson University Equestrian Center invites the public to a working horse farm at its open house from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday.
The Clemson University community science program, Science on Tap, comes to Greenville beginning Monday. The event will be from 6 to 7:15 p.m. at Moe Joe Coffee & Music House, 20 S. Main St.
Clemson University doctoral student Christie Sampson frequently travels to remote regions of the world to work to reduce the conflict between humans and wild animals.
For Michelle Butler, a Clemson University senior majoring in food science, life is about making healthy choices. She has chosen her major and future career as a dietitian to help others learn to make their own healthy choices.
The Clemson Light Imaging Facility is celebrating the importance of light microscopy with its first micrograph competition, HOOKEd on Microscopy. The competition is free and open to the public for anyone 18 years or older. Anyone who has taken an image using a light microscope — a micrograph — can submit an entry to the contest.
Ted Whitwell, associate dean for academic affairs, and professor Pat Zungoli have been named to interim leadership positions the Clemson University School of Agricultural, Forest, and Environmental Sciences. A director and two division chairs lead the school.
Clemson University College of Agriculture, Forestry and Life Sciences Dean Emeritus Tom Scott and South Carolina Senate Majority Leader Harvey Peeler and were named 2014 Advocates of the Year at the annual meeting of the South Carolina Advocates for Agriculture at the State Farmers Market in Columbia.
Clemson University professor James Morris recently was honored by the Biology Division of the national Council on Undergraduate Research.
In spring 2014, 35 classes and nearly 1000 students will have learned the basics of genetics, microbiology and molecular biology in the Center’s laboratories. The Life Sciences Outreach Center customizes science learning for all ages, especially for students with special needs and those who do not yet have a strong background in science.
Approximately 530 students from middle and high schools throughout South Carolina will come to Clemson University Friday, April 11, to compete in the 35th annual Biology Merit Exam. The event was established in 1979 to give students a “sneak peek” at college life and to experience how science can be fun.
Clemson University scientists have been awarded a $347,263 two-year grant from the National Institutes of Health to discover metabolic targets that could lead to a cure for African sleeping sickness.
A grant from the National Science Foundation will support a Clemson University scientist’s study of the impact of environmental changes on lucinids, a common species of clam found in Southern coastal marine sediments.
A team of six food science and packaging science students won third place and $2,000 in the 2013 Knowledge Award sponsored by DuPont Nutrition and Health. The objective of the Knowledge Award is to encourage the development of innovative new food and beverage products using two or more DuPont food ingredients.